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. california voters face a tough choice at the poll today. raise taxes or get hit with massive budget cuts. it's an issue that would have nationwide ramifications. but first, here's a look at what's happening in the world and what we have been covering here on "cbs this morning." >> after all the rallies, after the millions of dollars of ads, it all comes down to you. >> this is the day when voters choose the next president of the united states. >> early voting has really been key to the obama campaign strategy. they are leading in the early vote in almost every battleground state. >> one day away from a fresh start. one day away from the first day of a new beginning. >> i talked to a top campaign ad last night. he said romney was confident and that they're feeling good. >> the election may be already over, actually, and we don't know it. >> it's going to be a narrow race. we're even or ahead in nearly every one of these battleground states. >> you know the governor like i do, he's not someone to sit around until the job is done. >> the nor'easter is sure to make life harder for sandy's victim
out of high school in chico, california, at 5'11", 165 pounds. i'm told, aaron, that you still have some of your football scholarship rejection letters from college. >> rodgers: i do. >> pelley: why do you keep them? >> rodgers: i like to remember where i came from and kind of the journey that i've been on. >> pelley: do you remember what the coach said from purdue? >> rodgers: i remember the letter. i still have the letter in a place that i can look at it from time to time. >> pelley: i'm told the quote on that letter from purdue is, "good luck with your attempt at a college football career." >> rodgers: i don't think there's any direct malice in that. but it wasn't a very favorable letter. >> pelley: no favor from a division one school, or d-2 or d-3. rodgers told us he thought about quitting football until he met craig rigsbee, head coach at b.c.-- butte college, a two-year junior college near rodgers' home. >> craig rigsbee: i said, "hey, you know, you've got to give this a chance. you come out to our place and all you need is a chance." i said, "i think you're going to get bigg
. there's a bunch left over here even. >> reporter: christy porter runs hidden harvest in california. her workers pick through harvested fields to salvage what's left over before the plows catch up with them. >> many times we've evennen dirt behind the plow in order to get the produce harvested. >> reporter: the rescue veggies are given away to local communities like this retirement village where they wait in line for food that otherwise would have gone to waste. >> green beans just picked this morning. >> reporter: and this recovery effort is really small potatoes, so to speak, compared to this one. >> everything else is one point. reporter: at loaves and fishes in namerville, illinois, 75% of everything you see here was destined for the dumpster. now it's free for the needy. >> this is a good alternative to not eating. >> we're in the richest county in illinois. yet one in five kids will go hungry sometime this year. >> reporter: pete shaffer runs the northern illinois food bank. he makes deals with businesses like the illinois supermarket jane to donate less than perfect food instead o
Search Results 0 to 2 of about 3